Jared Polis is taking big money from private donors to fund key positions in Colorado governor’s office
The work covered by private gifts and grants include the Colorado governor’s top issues -- climate change, immigration and early childhood
Colorado’s 2015 law changing how officer-involved shootings are reviewed still lets police agencies investigate themselvesBy Jesse Paul Sun Investigation Primary category in which blog post is published
Oil and gas and private donors paid for initiatives in Hickenlooper’s administration, investigation findsBy John Frank Sun Investigation Primary category in which blog post is published
Coronavirus-related deaths among Colorado nursing home, senior-care center residents rise to at least 64By Jennifer Brown Sun Investigation Primary category in which blog post is published
A Denver priest — his dad’s best friend — raped him. The state’s Catholic Church abuse report revealed the secret.By Jesse Paul Sun Investigation Primary category in which blog post is published
A Colorado town removed its police chief and paid $50,000 to settle allegations against an officer. Then it hired a cop with past complaints.By Jesse Paul Sun Investigation Primary category in which blog post is published
The Official Recall Colorado Governor Jared Polis committee doesn't have the support to start its recall petition campaign July 8, but a rival group plans to move forward
GOP blasted Democrats for the 2019 legislative session. But they supported nearly every bill, analysis shows.
A dozen Republican lawmakers, led by Sen. Kevin Priola, sided with the Democratic legislative agenda the vast majority of the time
An analysis of votes in the House and Senate shows Republicans split and Democrats in alliance on the 460 bills passed this year
No Colorado school districts meet federal safety standards for behavioral health staffing, investigation shows
A Colorado Sun investigation finds that despite clear connections between mental health and school shootings, far more funding goes to physical security measures
Twenty years after Columbine, Colorado schools are assessing an astonishing number of student threats
Some Colorado districts are evaluating an average of four threats per school day. Administrators say the process is sound, but others worry students' civil rights are trampled in the rush to protect schools from liability.